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baseline you used in september in your pledge to america. if we have gone 41 and we are going to go another 10 or 15, what i ask of you is in light of the fact, as mr. dent points out, we have already done the deepest cut under republicans, under democrats, under any of us. it is time to hear from you what is your alternative to make a deal? now, compromise is a prettier word, but we need to come to agreement. if we are going to serve our country and those who serve our country, then we need to come to agreement because they elected all of us. none of us has any greater superiority. we are all the same. and we need to come to agreement. i don't have much time but i'll be glad to yield to you. can you take time -- mr. rogers: would the gentleman talk to his colleagues over in the other body and tell them to pass something we can negotiate on? mr. hoyer: reclaiming my time, 435 of us have tried to talk to the people in the other body. but i will tell you under the constitution of the united states, we have the responsibility of initiating bills. read the constitution. read the constitution. w
america branch, 663 tamalpais drive. heather holmes is on the scene. we are going to get to her in a minute. right now she is gathering information. as soon as she is ready we will go to her. >>> the death count in japan, 1900. some officials 10,000 people are dead from the earthquake and tsunami, which they upgrated today to a 9.0. a japanese news agency said 2,000 bodies washed up. 3,000 other are reported missing and 450,000 more are staying in shelters. tonight concerns over a melt down at one of the nuclear plants in japan are mounting following a hydrogen explosion that fukushima daiichi plants. all of the plants lost their cooling system in the earthquake and tsunami last friday. a travel warning today for u.s. citizens, not to go to japan unless absolutely necessary. flights have resume in japan. 1200 american citizens are in the northeastern part of the country. >> in the bay area, the red cross and san francisco leaders are coordinating fund raising efforts for earthquake and tsunami victims in japan. they have met with a representative from the japanese consulate who
states of america has achieved new progress. people to people contacts and exchanges between our two countries grow rapidly. last year, 3 million visited each other. 1 million from china, 2 million from the united states of america. we see our mutual friendship enhanced, our cooperation consolidated and expanded. especially, our bilateral trade reached a new record of $385.3 billion. 29.3% more than the previous year. that is 150 times more than 32 years ago, when china and america established diplomatic relations. and the state of california maintains its leading position in exports to china. in the fourth quarter of last year, california exported x 0.8 billion u.s. dollars to china, which is 28% more than the same period of last year. 35% is from the bay area. the year 2010 is also a very remarkable in the relationship between china and san francisco. last year, shanghai and san francisco celebrated the city's anniversary of the sister city relationship. three mayors of this city led a large delegation to shanghai and inaugurated the grand opening of the san francisco post at the w
are expected at five bucks in this summer. how are we going to move people? how are we going to build america? how are going to put people back to work in less you a robust funding stream in the transportation sector. and if you don't do that -- [applause] >> and if you don't do that, you know, you're going to get what you get and you're going to limp along and you going to continue to see people being laid off from transit systems all across the country. you're going to continue to see rolling stock to carry. you will continue to see things not in a state of good repair. you can change that during this visit on the hill. and people need to understand when you visit with them that this really matters. a lot of us, we talk of a 30,000-foot level, the deficit is a trillion and a half dollars. the debt is debt. let's talk about what affects everybody every day when we get up and we have to forget whether to go to work how they will get to work, or whether they will have a job, whether they will be up to feed and clothe their families. i think of a good message if you choose to exercise, if you s
neighborhoods in the northeast waterfront associated with the potential and upcoming america's cup, are there the challenges of the ceqa and anything along the waterfront that basically becomes a stumbling block for what is a timeline that has a deadline that has no need for a hiccup? >> this is an excellent point. of course, the city is embarking on environmental review for activities related to the america's cup, not being intimately familiar with what the proposal is or what the level of review is, i can't speak to the details, but certainly we are compelled again under state law to examine the range of potential impacts, if there are any, from the america's cup and prepare a suitable document. i would say that experience would suggest that whatever level of review, whatever document is produced would be subject to review by third parties. my colleagues in other agencies may speak to later, there are avenues for appeal to the board of supervisors and subsequent opportunities to revisit the issue through the courts. with respect to the northeast waterfront, my apologies, i'm not
. let's go to our preview report with andy levy. >> is america on the bench replace i had by the french? and pj crowellly resigns after criticizing the treatment of criticizing the treatment of . the shocking story that will make you go, eh. and we will investigate what it will do for the sale of ankle cream. >> thank you, april de. >> drop and give me 20, andy. >> always asking for money. schwa you know -- >> you know it. >> your face is a commode. >> i apologize for nothing. >> why should you? >> well done, people. >>> let's welcome our guest. she makes every room a steam room. i am here tonight with sc cup, author, columnist and host of the sc cup show. and he stinks of bill shultz because he is bill shultz, my repulsive sidekick. there he is. and he is so manly that iron pumps him. it is mike baker, former cia operative. i don't know what diligence is still, i think it is a racing horse. and the investors are heaving because investors are leaving. good to see you pinch. >> hope you don't mind, but i brought my intern so you can appreciate what conservative bias looks like. say hello
] wells fargo. together we'll go far. and here's what we did today in homes all across america: we created the electricity that powered the alarm clocks and brewed the coffee. we heated the bathwater and gave kelly a cleaner ride to school. cooked the cube steaks and steamed the veggies. entertained dad, and mom, and a neighbor or two. kept watch on the house when they slept. and tomorrow we could do even more. we're cleaner, domestic, abundant and ready now. we're america's natural gas. the smarter power today. learn more at i was just gonna say that! about this flat haircolor! [ gigi ] try nice 'n easy. anti-flat, always dimensional. in one simple step, get tones and highlights built into every shade with nice 'n easy. >>> "the new york times" is reporting the explosion heard at unit 2 of the fukushima reactor tonight may be more severe than the two explosions at unit 1 and 3. this one may have damaged the inner steel containment vessel which could lead to wider release of radioactive material. that part of the story is still developing. >>> still to come this hour, communicatio
lo que pasara con el los Ángeles galaxy . >> cruz azul dos y america cero. >> vamos con acción deportiva . >> ¿qué tal? los lakers querían retomar, pero no se sabia si jugaria coby, por su lesion, pero jugo aunque no fue muy efectivo, si respondió con 17. >> el líder fue paul, los lakers mejoran. >> los clippers con la clavada espectacular. >> treinta unidades. >> para el equipo de menphis. >> pero no fue suficiente, menphis ganó con 85. >> la selección nacional de méxico ya se esta entrenando para la copa oro y america . >> ♪. >> america y copa de oro, algunos en la edad, todos tenemos que analizarlo, tomar la mejor decisión . >> el martes el los Ángeles galaxy visita, el super líder. >> acción deportiva termina y espero que usted lo siga pasando de maravilla. >> sabe usted si hay danza de la lluvia pero a la inversa?. >> (risas) . >> vamos con guillermo quiroz . >> hola amigos, hablemos de las lluvias que se mantienen al norte de california, tenemos un sistema con tormenta ligeras, temperaturas de 48 y 47 grados. >> se espera que mañana haya lluvia en la regió
that is, that would end up being the largest tax increase in the mystery of america on the american people -- if you're not going to do it through legislation, we'll do it through our regulations through the environmental protection agency. and so there was an endangerment finding. the administrator of the e.p.a. had the endangerment finding, and it was based on the ipcc flawed science. nonetheless, it was there. and so they started on a route to regulate co2 through regulations. let's stop and think about what that would be. the cost that we have determined over a period of ten years now to take over the regulation and have -- tph-fbgs a type of cap-and-trade -- in fact a type of cap-and-trade through regulation would be about $300 billion to $400 billion a year. i estimated what that would cost an average family in oklahoma. it was about $3,000 for each family that pays, that actually files a tax return. you have to ask the question: what you get if you pass this. first of all, i think most of the people right now are concerned with the price of gasoline at the pump. it's going up again.
about tightening the belt, but nobody talks about the companies in america tightening their belts. if we went back to a flat tax, no tax break, no tax shelters, everyone pays 10%, that would help our economy, the american families, and it would let big business pay what they should pay. guest: here is one of the big issues we are dealing with that. people at oil companies are making a lot of money. we are dealing with a major energy crunch right now. people can look at oil companies and say, they have record profits and we have record high prices. the fact is, we are dealing with record high prices in oil. if we could add energy from our own country, we could manage that and it would be different. fluctuations from overseas would not still be occurring, at this point. people also talk about oil companies getting tax breaks. it is that ability to write off their business expenses. it is the same as other companies. people say that they are larger and these small companies, but they are, they are larger businesses. people want to pick on that. what would they do if they pulled that out? th
's what the japanese said a week ago. >> everyone is looking at this, not only here in america, but in europe and germany, they have suspended their plans. >> where they had problems in the past, too. exactly right. grace, thank you for that. 35% of jay opinion's electricity comes from nuclear plants. to understand what went wrong there, you have to understand a little bit about how reactors work. inside a massive concrete retainment dome are reak torse full of uranium. that heats rods through a process called fission. water is circulated through the rods, it's heated, and it creates steam, which powers turbines. water must be kept circulating around those rods and in japan, power failures are keeping that from going on. : meanwhile, many communities in japan haven't begun to dug out from the devastation. harry smith shows us that some towns and cities are unrecognizable. >> with the force and fury, the tsunami flattened what was there. once a picturesque fishing haven, there is little left that resembles its path. now there is only ruins. >> you went down to look if. >> th
of america in marin. we now know why that man is so upset. >> he isn't after money but he feels ripped off. rights now negotiators are trying to end a standoff on core data ma deer a. police have several intersections blocked. heather homes has been on the scene all evening as investigators work to end the situation peacefully. heather. >> reporter: it's not cash but a conversation the man tonight is demanding to speak to the ceo of bank of america saying the bank ripped him off. right now here at this 76 gas station across the street from the bank negotiators are inside talking the man trying to talk him out. but i'm told that they'll wait it out until they learn the man is mentally ill and hasn't been taking his medication. ktvu cameras caught the man with a bank of america grudge. walking around a benke took over 6 hours ago. >> i was trembling. >> reporter: she said she was depositing a check and she went silent and a look of fear on her hive. >> he was not pointing the gun to anybody, he was moving the gun, he told me if you want to get out just get out. >> reporter: silva though was
bought a subaru. >>> tonight, i challenge you to join me in setting a new goal. by 2035, 80% of america's electricity will come from clean energy sources. some folks want wind and solar. others want nuclear. clean coal, natural gas. to meet this goal, we will need them all. >> to meet the clean energy goal outlined in his most recent state of the union address, president obama's budget proposed $36 billion in department of energy loan guarantees to build new nuclear power plants, and additional hundreds of millions more towards nuclear energy research and reactor design. the united states currently operates 104 nuclear reactors in 31 states. 23 of those reactors use general electric technology, very similar to that used in the fukushima nuclear disaster site. general electric is parent company of msnbc. two nuclear reactor sites, diablo canyons and san onofre are near the san and dre' asphalt line. one is a particular safety risk, according to massachusetts congressman edward markey, ranking democrat on the house natural resources committee. >> they are in the process right now with the
language. america, wake up -- i am talking to you by english language. america, wake up. it is bad for us if we have the same earthquake, like we had in japan. 10,000 people have been disappeared. they lost everything, cars, whatever they have. our friends, our families, supervisors. such as john avalos, jane kim, and others, and i would like to see -- that she fire -- let us see what they are going to do, mr. john avalos and ms. jane kim. this is a time to teach us what we can do to help my neighbor. i need help. i need your help. other people began. children, people older than me. john avalos, i talk to you at this moment because you are very close to me. we would like to handle that problem suint -- soon or later and for the supervisors to try to do -- and training. in your district, how we can help each other. the people lost their lives because they do not know what to do, or they do something wrong, but if we have a player, maybe we can save other people. -- if we have a planned, maybe we can save other people. -- if we have a plan. [bell] president chiu: thank you. next speaker. >>
: hello, america. it is impossible to adequately put in words the amount of destruction and suffering that is going on now in japan. last week's quake was the fifth biggest since they started measuring. and the largest ever in japan. it was almost a 9 on the richter scale. what does that mean? scientists are now saying that is an earthquake that happens once every 1,000 years. the u.s. geological survey says the quake shifted part of japan coastline. ready for this? japan has moved 13 feet closer to the united states. the earth moved ten inches because of this and the tsunami. the earth's axis was tilted slightly and shortened the length of the day by a couple of millionths of a second. part of japan's elevation has dropped do you remember the devastation in haiti do you remember what that looked like and how bad that was? that was horrible. but this quake in japan packed 1,000 times the punch of what hit haiti. you have probably seen the footage over and over again. i sat at my computer with my wife the other night looking at this stuff thinking oh, my gosh. moment that the earthquak
connell-inhofe amendment. america america my -- mr. merkley: my colleague from texas was addressing this amendment and noting her support for it. i would like to address several reasons that y this amendment is bad policy for america. first and foremost, this amendment increases our addiction to foreign oil. it increases oil consumption by 455 million barrels. right now we import about 9.7 million barrels of oil per day. so this amendment is equivalent to six weeks' worth of oil imports. recognize that gas prices are about $3.50 a gallon. the mcconnell-inhofe amendment amounts to a $68 billion price tag for working families to buy gas, to buy gas from oil imported from overseas. and this isn't a tax that in any way supports our economy. in fact, this is a tax that goes out of our economy to purchase energy from overseas. so, from the middle east, from nigeria, from venezuala. that is very profitable to the companies that supply that oil. it's very profitable to the governments far outside of the united states of america. but it certainly hurts the citizens of our nation. it takes our energy dollar
valuable asset: your people. we're america's natural gas. and here's what we did today in homes all across america: we created the electricity that powered the alarm clocks and brewed the coffee. we heated the bathwater and gave kelly a cleaner ride to school. cooked the cube steaks and steamed the veggies. entertained dad, and mom, and a neighbor or two. kept watch on the house when they slept. and tomorrow we could do even more. we're cleaner, domestic, abundant and ready now. we're america's natural gas. the smarter power today. learn more at >>> be sure to check out our new blog at there you will find links. coming up, you're watching "the ed show" on msnbc. we'll keep you posted on what is going on as breaking news continues in japan. when i grow up, i want to fix up old houses. ♪ [ woman ] when i grow up, i want to take him on his first flight. i want to run a marathon. i'm going to work with kids. i'm going to own my own restaurant. when i grow up, i'm going to start a band. [ female announcer ] at aarp we believe you're never done growing. thanks, mom. i ju
, pat buchanan. also the washington correspondent for bbc world news america, catty kay, and former white house chief of staff of president george w. bush, andy card in the studio with us this morning. >> we will show some of the headlines just to show -- >> big ones. >> what a big story this is. catty, you lived in japan over three years. give us your insight on some images we are seeing. >> i was there for the kobe earthquake that was in 1995. we are all focused on the nuclear crisis. all of those families who have lost somebody, lost parents, you're hearing the japanese talking in muted ways about their loss. but for japanese, who find expressing emotion in public very hard and it's not in their culture, that's like having histrionics. this is a society going through mass shock at the moment. >> a cultural difference. >> they prepare all their lives for the big one, all trained for it. when it happens and you've lost your father or daughter or lost your spouse, it's heartbreaking. >> of course, the big news, mika, yet, obviously, more nuclear problems, the situation goes from bad
america: we created the electricity that powered the alarm clocks and brewed the coffee. we heated the bathwater and gave kelly a cleaner ride to school. cooked the cube steaks and steamed the veggies. entertained dad, and mom, and a neighbor or two. kept watch on the house when they slept. and tomorrow we could do even more. we're cleaner, domestic, abundant and ready now. we're america's natural gas. the smarter power today. learn more at [ female announcer ] start your morning... hey. what are you doing up? i thought i'd take a drive before work. want to come? [ female announcer ] or make his day. yeah. [ female announcer ] maxwell house gives you a rich, full-flavored cup of coffee, so you can be good to the last drop. >>> at the news conference on the third explosion at the japanese reactor, reporters were visibly angry with the company's explanation of what happened with that explosion. to our understanding of an already stressful situation in japan, we can also add japan's history frankly of scandals and coverups related to nuclear power and safety. in 1995 when a r
me make this plain. we cannot cut education. we cannot cut the things that will make america more competitive. [cheers and applause] think about what happens to your own family and when someone loses a job or has a no less, you need to cut back. -- has an illness, you cut back. you watch television instead going to the movies. you start packing your own lunch. there are things that you might do. the last thing you are going to do is dig into your child's college savings. that is too important. you are not going to give that up. what is true for your family is true for the american family. [applause] it is the same principles. a budget that sacrifice is our commitment to education would be a budget that sacrifices our country's future. that would be a budget that sacrifices our children's future. i will not allow that to happen. [applause] yes, i am determined to cut our deficit, but i refuse to do it by telling students here who are so full of promise that we're not willing to invest in your future. i do not much to tell these young people than their education is not a priority. -
there, very rapidly america is going to take up this leadership position that comes in part from a coincidence that happens because the united states is now chairing the asia-pacific group, the apec group of countries so there's a leadership role that will america is going to take on anyway because it's an asia-pacific leader. there are those deep concerns that what we've seen in terms of job growth would get stalled by the third largest economy in the world struggling. >> we continue to watch the escalating crisis going on there considering the nuclear power plant, the crippled nuclear power plant. i want to touch on with you americans in japan. what is the state department saying about any evacuations and working with the families who have questions here at home? >> there is consular work where they're trying to reach out to americans in japan, but there isn't talk of evacuations for now. remember, there is also the politics here of how america is seen by japanese officials as a very, very close ally. no closer ally to order evacuations or recommend evacuations at this stage wo
and political correctness about these, difficult economic times. we hold hearings on how to move america forward. recently the bureau of labor statistics had to modify its survey to include responses reporting a duration of unemployment over two years. we are making room for the reality of chronic unemployment in america in very real ways while promising it will get better. i think we need to do more to make sure that people have opportunities. nearly 9% of americans right now are unemployed. that's 13.9 million americans that we represent as members of congress who are looking for the opportunity to pursue the american dream. they are looking for washington and to washington for leadership and to keep things from getting any worse. they are writing our offices, begging us to help us start america. they are looking for a handout, they are looking for a way out. just a chance they will take -- just a chance so they can take care of the rest. they are hoping that the next interview will mean a new start. mr. speaker, the job market is troublesome. but we cannot allow companies to arbitrarily pick
a bank of america branch. that is all the information we have right now. it is a main thorough fair. we are working to get more information. as soon as we do we will bring it to you. once again, a gunman inside a bank of america branch. more details coming up as we get them. >>> we have yet to learn the full effect of the tsunami surge that devastated fishing facilities. ktvu's jim vargas live. >> reporter: it looks like crab season will end a month early. >> reporter: a lot of fishing boats weathered the tsunami out at sea but the ducks they call home are destroyed. the next closest facilities are in eureka. >> it's got to be a eight hour run, i believe. eight hours extra fuel both ways. >> reporter: he says be ready to pay more for crab. >> the price will go up. it will have an effect on everything. >> reporter: many fisherman with r getting ready for salmon season. fisherman are still uncertain how many fish there are to catch. a lot of north coast fisherman may end up in the san francisco area. >> i don't see any good in the future with the current situation but we are hoping and pr
's changing problem. tonight, we take them on. ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ >> glenn: hello, america. there is a lot of evil in the world. i know people don't like that world, but that's tough. turn the channel. watch spongebob squarepants or the clown on the other network. evil. we'll focus on. it but we'll also focus on the good as well. we have a choice. it's what this was all about, e-4. enlightenment, empowerment, education, entrepreneurship. it's that. we'll focus on that. which are you? you have choices in life. that's what life is. my father used to say to me glenn, life is a series of choices. but once you make the choice, you have to be prepared to live with the consequences and the ramifications of that choice. right now, we're given bogus choices and we're told what we cannot do, but we are not giving the other side of it. for example, we were told this or what? we know we don't want this. so it's that. but then we're not defining that. the financial meltdown. we don't want the financial meltdown. you want the financial meltdown or do you want hope? do you want special interest running your gove
, the only 7 the world has ever seen, a new hour of "america's newsroom," good morning i'm bill hemmer as we sort through everything from japan, trying to figure out what is fact and what is not, good morning to you, allyson. >> i'm alisyn camerota in for martha maccallum, 23 people received decontamination treatment after being exposed to radiation and reports say american troops are helping fight fires at the crippled nuclear plant. japan's national police agency says at least 10,000 people are either dead or missing from the quake and the tsunami. bill: for more on what is happening there and a quake report, only moments ago, david piper is live at the air face north of tokyo. did you feel the quake, david? >> reporter: bill, yes. it was a very strong aftershock and the building i was in was rocking like a ship and we were actually live with fox-l.a. at the time and i was giving them commentary on what was happening and we didn't know if it was another very big quake but, we understand that there has been -- have been problems in this area. the lifts of the building stopped and if we want
to deal with the regulations, none of them will be made in the united states of america. they are made in china. and i think that is one example that shows this. we can restore american economic competenttiveness and protect the american people and do it in such a way that it is in context and not putting layer or layer that increases the size of government and increases the size of our pocketbook and i yield back. mr. carter: those are excellent comments and those light bulbs are a particular sticking point in my life. i don't like being mandated to purchase anything, quite honestly, by the government and it's really kind of hipt critical to say everyone has to use these lights and can't make them in our country and we create the regulators. i guess what we are trying to say to folks out there and the people in this chamber, that it's time to take a look at this secret world of regulators. i don't think i would make a bad estimate if regulations were presented on both sides of paper like that size paper, and this chamber has, what, 80-foot ceilings, 100-foot ceilings and it's probably
and also on "good morning america." live coverage from our team in japan, including diane sawyer and david muir. >>> and now, for this morning's weather around the country. a pretty wet day from seattle to san francisco. up to three feet of mountain snow in the cascades. and a foot in the rockies. a wintry mix from the dakotas to northern minnesota. some showers in the ohio valley down to nashville, charleston, west virginia, raleigh and atlanta. >> 45 degrees in boston. 51 in baltimore. 66 in new orleans. chicago gets up to 45. omaha, 56. and fargo, 37 degrees. 50s from seattle to boise and billings. and sacramento gets up to 65. phoenix, coming in near 90. >>> we'll have the other morning's top -- this morning's other news coming up next, including a dolphin nearly crushes a woman in florida. bizarre story there. >> you have to see that. >>> also, death on the launch pad. how a worker died while preparing "endeavour" for liftoff. >>> and we'll return to the quake zone, as misplaced family members find each other, five days into this tragedy. ererererr >>> and welcome back, everybody. we
about the role of sports. are you happy with the plans for the america's cup? should the city spend money to keep the 49ers'? >> i am thrilled about the america's cup. it will not just be an economic boom that creates jobs and long- term economic development. it will help us shore up our aging and deterioration appears -- deteriorateing piers. it will help us clear of deferred maintenance. it will be a >>> promotion for the city. people will see the panoramic views of san francisco and want to come here. i would very much like to see forty-niners stay here. what that means, we will have to talk about it. i am not a big fan of massive public subsidies to sports teams. i think we should work hard to keep them here. >> we're almost out of time. are there any other issues or concerns we have not discussed? are there any other specific issues you plan to concentrate on throughout your turn? >> a couple that come to mind. i introduced in control legislation to make it easier for tenants displaced by fires or earthquakes or other disasters to find below market replacement meant -- rent whi
right here in america. the show starts right now. >>> breaking news now, as we wooch the closing bell on wall street. a tum muultuous day for marks h and around the world. across the board, there was a 2% drop at the open today. the dow, the nasdaq, the s&p 500, all spending the balance of the day recovering from the hammering at the open. the same cannot be said in the way of recovery for other markets around the world. story line consistent, fearful investors shunning any asset, not only worried about the devastation in japan but the nuclear crisis which gets more and more dire by the hour. toyota losing $73 million a day as a result of their plant closings and they're not the only ones sufficie s suffering . no market hit harder than japan's itself. the nikkei plummeting 16% over the past two days and as barry will point out, more than 20% from its levels prior to this crisis. all of those numbers, the worst they've seen in that country, since 1987 wall street had all sorts of common tear today including those who believe there is further room for weak innocence our markets th
and the fabric and how it has been compromised the fabric of america, the fabric of the world because an innocent life didn't get to be woven into it. you know, when we're born our parents don't know what we're going to become. they just hope that we're happy and they hope that we're healthy. i mean, you look at our president. you think when he was born his mom thought he was going to be the president of the united states? i seriously doubt it. he didn't come from a dynasty of presidents. he's just an ordinary person born from an ordinary mom, but he, you knee, had the opportunity and the privilege to live in america and become the president. our very own speaker from cincinnati, ohio, i dare say his parents never thought he'd be speaker of the house. these were ordinary people. they owned a bar. they had 12 kids. chances are 12 kids would do 12 different things but i didn't think they would be speaker of the house, but that mother gave all those kids love. and because they lived in america the piece of fabric that he's become resides over this wonderful body. and i point that out because none of
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a bank with a gunman inside. police arrived that bank of america on tamalpais drive at 4:30 this afternoon. our crew on the scene say police told them all thement ploys got out safely and the gunman is communicating by putting notes on the bank door. the man told everyone to leave the bank. we have a crew standing by. >>> to the latest in japan. reeling from friday's earthquake and a massive tsunami. today a 3rd explosion rocked japan as engineered scramble to prevent a release of radiation. more than 2,000 bodies have washed ashore. and 15,000 reported missing, 1500 deaths have been confirmed. adam housely has the latest from japan. >> reporter: earthquake and tsunami and aftershocks. now the threat of a nuclear melt down. >> the device to cool the rods has been dysfunctioned and the water level did start to fall. [ speaking foreign language ] >> they are coming to the correct conclusions but it's doubtful whether they are correctly reporting the conclueses. >> japan asked the u.s. for help dealing with multiple reactors at multiple locations. obmonday another hydrogen e
states, given the interest in clean, abundant and cheap energy. that nuclear renaissance in america is now in danger. right now one-fifth of america's electricity comes from 104 nuclear reactors. they're expensive. companies were loathed to build them, given the tangle of regulations so the federal government offered loan guarantees to get operators to invest their money. president obama is asking for $36 billion for nuclear power in this year's proposed budget. 12 applications right now for construction and licenses. but real safety issues during unforeseen catastrophic events like what happened in japan will have to be addressed by the industry. we still need alternatives to oil and coal, but we'll have to see whether more nuclear generated electricity is part of our future. that's it for me now. brooke baldwin takes over with "newsroom". >>> we are going to take you to libya. we'll take you to egypt, even texas over the course of the next two hours. >>> first, it's wednesday morning in japan where aftershocks continue to rattle buildings and nerves as well. listen. >> oh, my god.
about is youright to freedom of speech. what made america great is an independent, vigorous press. if a jerk burns a flag, america is not threatened. political speech is the heart of the first amendment. they're expressing their religious beliefs. now is the time to make justice a reality for all of god's children. captioning provided by the freedom forum first amendment center welcome to speaking freely, a weekly conversation about the first amendment, the arts, and american culture. i'm ken paulson, executive director of the first amendment center. today, we'll discuss one of the most powerful and provocative songs of the past century. the song is strange fruit, and it's the subject of a new book by our guest, david margolick. welcome. thank you, ken. are there other books out there about a single song? i'm familiar with dave marsh's take on louie louie, but this has to be an unusual premise for a new book. i don't think there are very many. i think there's a book about amazing grace, and i'm told there's a book in the works about we shall overcome. but i think there really aren [ female announcer ] most women in america aren't getting the calcium they need. but yoplait wants to change that. only yoplait original has twice the calcium of the leading yogurt. that's 50% of the daily value ♪ so pass on the news and we can help close this calcium gap together. to get you started, we're giving away a million free cups at yoplait dot com. the yoplait you love, now in a 4-pack. try it today. >>> you're watching cbs5 "eyewitness news" in high definition. >>> japan battles to contain radiation, but what about our nuclear reactors here in california, a look at our risk for a meltdown. >>> a gunman takes over a marin county bank. what he wanted and it wasn't money. >>> governor brown is turning to his pet core gee to help balance the state's 26 billion- dollar budget deficit. what the dog will do to raise some cash. good evening, i'm dana king. >> i'm ken bastida. >>> radiation is spewing from a nuclear power plant in japan and the prime minister is telling millions of people to stay inside, don't open any windows, don't even hang any laundry outside. >> tonight th
. in other words, there are stories that made america and there are stories that america made up. you hear what i just said? there are stories that made america and there are stories that america made up and too often the myth becomes the choice and you believe rather than the facts and here's one thing and i'm going to close it here. he give me 15 minutes. i say, how are you going to give me 15 minutes? it takes a day of my time to come up here and give me 15 minutes. but i'm going to take what i need to take. what else are you going to do when you get up here? i'm going to leave you with this and you got to listen to this. the myth of absent. in american history as in american life, black americans are invisible presence. did you hear what i just said? you got to just listen to that a little bit because it's got to sink in a little bit. they are not seen not because of their absence but because of the presence of a myth that prepares and requires their absence. did you hear what i just said? they are not seen not because of their absence but because of the presence of a myth that prepare
of them permanently. >> the nuclear crisis in japan comes just as america had finally started to get past its discomfort with nuclear power, caused more than 30 years ago by three mile island. >> it is called the nuclear present -- renaissance, the growing acceptance in recent years of nuclear energy as a clean, green, and an effective answer to the country's dependence on foreign oil. then came the disaster in japan, still unfolding. >> one fears if one is an advocate of nuclear energy that for now, the nuclear renaissance is over in america. >> for all of its outside, the crisis in japan exposes the downside once again. america is entering the 32nd anniversary of three mile island, march 28, 1979. no one was killed or injured in an accident, but the confusion and fear of what turned out to be a partial nuclear meltdown dealt a blow to the expansion of nuclear energy in the u.s. this m shows where nuclear reactors are being considered, but no new plants have been approved since the three mile island accident. >> undoubtedly, many studies will be done now, but the safety of power plants a
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for the bodies discovered already. >> i want to reiterate,'s support for the people of japan. -- america's support for the people of japan. >> reporter: the u.s. has begun support to japan, the government going above and beyond. >> like all americans, i continue to be heartbroken by the images of devastation in japan. >> reporter: families are separated unsure if their loved ones made it and in some cases families are separated because of the nuclear danger. in this photo a mother talks to her daughter through a barrier, the daughter isolated because of possible radiation contamination from fukushima's nuclear plant. >> we also have dispatched subject matter experts both reactor experts and an expert on emergency response. >> reporter: officials from the u.s. department of energy and the nuclear regulatory commission are working to determine how to keep the nuclear reactors from melting down. >> in particular, they have asked for additional types of equipment that will help provide water and other resources to ensure the reactors continue to be cool. >> reporter: as officials rush to jap
coming up on 360. stay with us. we're america's natural gas. and here's what we did today in homes all across america: we created the electricity that powered the alarm clocks and brewed the coffee. we heated the bathwater and gave kelly a cleaner ride to school. cooked the cube steaks and steamed the veggies. entertained dad, and mom, and a neighbor or two. kept watch on the house when they slept. and tomorrow we could do even more. we're cleaner, domestic, abundant and ready now. we're america's natural gas. the smarter power today. learn more at the unlikely birthplace of a fundamental idea. it's where ethel percy andrus found a retired teacher living because she could afford nothing else. ethel couldn't ignore the clear need for health and financial security. and it inspired her to found aarp. for over 50 years, we've continued that work, to help all americans pursue their best life. discover more of what we do, for every generation at [ crying ] >>> just one of the emotional reunions we've been seeing over the last few days. we've seen too few of those. a lot of
on such a busy news day, everybody. jon: "america live" starts right now. megyn: fox news alert, everyone, on japan, where it's 2:00 a.m. and the fight to head off a nuclear meltdown could go either way at this hour. welcome to "america live," everyone. i'm megyn kelly. we've been getting reports all day of growing worries about radiation levels around that damaged nuclear plant. take a look at the images just in to "america live." hundreds of men, women, children, even animals, lining up one by one, waiting to be tested for possible exposure to radiation. the doctors using special equipment to scan individuals head to toe. there are reports that u.s. military personnel aiding in relief efforts are also being exposed to radiation. meantime, a dramatic situation is playing out at the damaged nuke site. we're told that at least 50 workers being described as many as heroic are risking their own lives by staying behind to monitor the situation and try to keep cooling levels in effect. u.s. nuclear officials and international atomic energy agency warning that the safety shield surrounding the
the question? >> are we at risk in north america from what's happening in japan right now in terms of the dangers of meltdown in those four reactors over there? >> i think that would be highly unlikely. i think that just learning from the chernobyl experience, the wind blew in the direction at the time of the accident next door to it. i think we're separated by an ocean and it would have to be quite minimal if i had to guess. >> what about our food chain? what impact would it have on the food chain? can it contaminate someone else what's going on over there? >> that's the most important question actually. most of the -- one of the most prevalent elements that are produced by reaction is radio iodine. the reason for that is that it is atomic number such that it's half of the atomic number of the uranium, 235, and therefore if products contain a lot of iodine 131. iodine 131 could potentially if it goes into the food chain like what happened in chernobyl could result in far reaching late effects of radiation. for example, in chernobyl, the risk of thyroid cancer increased amongst new
, but pride builds great cars. and you'll find in the people at toyota, all across america. pacific life. and by bnsf railway. and the william and flora hewlett foundation, working to solve social and environmental problems at home and around the world. and with the ongoing support of these institutions and foundations. and... this program was made possible by the corporation for public broadcasting. and by contributions to your pbs station from viewers like you. thank you. >> ifill: japan suffered two major blows today, as a desperate effort continued to head off a nuclear crisis on the heels of a catastrophic earthquake and tsunami. a new explosion rocked a shut- down reactor at a plant that lost its cooling system in friday's disaster. and the u.n. nuclear agency warned a second reactor was failing as well. thousands of people had already been ordered out of a 12-mile exclusion zone around the plant. today, another 140,000 people living 12 to 20 miles away were told to stay indoors, and officials imposed a no-fly zone around the site. we have a series of reports from independent telev
you on the news at 5:00. the 25-year-old finally walked out of the bank of america, just after 10:15 last night. that's where the man helped police at bay -- held the -- police at bay for hours. the suspect walked into the bank of america and took hostages. the man eventually let everyone leave and hostage negotiators were able to convince him. >> we showed him we were there and we were not leaving. >> police added the man was upset with president obama and the ceo of bank of america for what he was calling inequality in america. >>> 7:20. a california college student's rant about her fellow classmates could get her into trouble. comment she made in the youtube video that's now -- that's now gone ville. >>> welcome back. a california college student getting death threats after posting a rant on youtube. she's a third-year student at ucla. she posted -- posted a three- minute video where she says asian students talk to loudly at lie bay areary. that video has been viral. shal-- she apologized. >>> a new study shows last year more people got their news from the web than from newspap
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deportivo... mientras tanto el mejor partido fue el que protagonizaron las aguilas del america y la maquina del cruz azul en el clasico joven... aunque el marcador no lo indica... america intento toda la segunda mitad de rescatar por lo menos el empate... sin embargo el argentino emanuel tito villa tras pases del chaco gimenez lograria los dos tantos del triunfo azul... por su buena labor tito villa se convirtio en la figura de la jornada y ademas su segundo gol fue el mejor tanto al anotar de media vuelta frente al arco con precision de aguila... aqui los mejores cuatro equipos del futbol mexicano en el actual torneo.. pumas de super lider.. tigres en segundo lugar... morelia y cruz azul con 18 puntos... en la tabla del goleo individual... cuatro jugadores empatados con 6 dianas... emanuel villa.. wilmer alexander.. rafael marquez lugo y hector mancilla.. hay 6 jugadores con cinco goles.. al final de cuentas miguel cotto le callo la boca a ricardo mayorga.. a pesar todo lo que se dijo previo al combate.....cot to con paciencia y sin show como lo estaba haciendo mayorga termino ganando por
that are counterfeited overseas and shipped to america. the top products that lose the money go to counterfeit goods such as footwear, electronics, handbags, clothing and watches. china is said to be the main culprit of sending these counterfeit goods to the u.s. and some officials say it undermines the u.s. economic growth. >>> it's a place where people can find shelter and safety instead of being on the streets. how the salvation army's boothouse continues to give help for people in their time of need. move over lavendar and vanilla candles. a new entrepreneur has a twist. ugh, time to color. woohoo! whoa. haircolor is a chore no more! you gotta come see what's new. c'mon! tadaaa! welcome to haircolor heaven. aa-ah-ahhh! courtesy of new nice 'n easy colorblend foam. permanent, dimensional color, now in a delightful foam! just three shakes, foam it, love it! simply saturate hair root to tip, front to back. with tones and highlights. it's foamtastic! home haircolor, make room for foam haircolor! new nice 'n easy colorblend foam. your right color. >>> we're studying awareness of multiple sclerosis th
to the huge economic boom that could accompany the america's cup. most of the economic buzz has been on your side of the bay. i'm wondering if there is a role in the america's cup for oakland. >> of course. >> you can jump in if you want. >> i was actually going to head up on that later. however, -- >> you are not going to steal that vote out there on the barge. >> we want to be part of fleet week. we understand that the admiral ship cannot talk in san francisco, so we would like to have him in oakland. there is a lot of regional, cultural activities. the two cities are still linked together. we are really a regional economy, and both restaurant trends go back and forth. music trends historic we have gone back and forth, and i think you are going to see, particularly if we try to host international events, that we need the resources of probably all three cities. we have tried to get the world soccer cup in the bay area, and i think we are going to try again. "culturewire -- >> a question from the audience that we will take the opportunity to put you on the spot. you have gotten very good rev
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